List of generation III Pokémon

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The third generation (Generation III) of the Pokémon franchise features 135 fictional species of creatures introduced to the core video game series in the 2002 Game Boy Advance games Pokémon Ruby and Sapphire. Some Pokémon in this generation were introduced in animated adaptations of the franchise before Ruby and Sapphire.

The following list details the 135 Pokémon of Generation III in order of their National Pokédex number. The first Pokémon, Treecko, is number 252 and the last, Deoxys, is number 386. Alternate forms that result in type changes are included for convenience. Mega evolutions and regional forms are included on the pages for the generation in which they were introduced.

Design and development[edit]

Nintendo Life noted in a retrospective that the third generation of Pokémon has a very different "feel" from the two generations that came before it because almost all of its 135 new Pokémon – save for Azurill and Wynaut – have no relation to those of the previous generations. Unlike the first two generations, two of the "starter" Pokémon of Ruby and Sapphire gain a secondary typing in their final form, giving them a wider range of abilities. Ruby and Sapphire features two "Mythical Pokémon" – Jirachi and Deoxys – both of which became available to coincide with their respective anime movies.[1]

Pokémon Ruby and Sapphire significantly increased the amount of "Dark"- and "Steel"-type Pokémon in the series, as only a few Pokémon in previous generations used these typings. Hardcore Gamer also noted that many of the new Pokémon made use of "dual typing", where Pokémon have both a primary and a secondary type; this wasn't nearly as common in Red and Blue or Gold and Silver.[2]

List of Pokémon[edit]

List of Pokémon species introduced in Generation III (2002)[nb 1]
Name National Pokédex
number
Type(s) Evolves into Notes
English Japanese Primary Secondary
Treecko Kimori (キモリ)[4] 252 Grass Grovyle (#253) Treecko has claws at the bottom of its feet so it can scale walls and ceilings.
Grovyle Juputoru (ジュプトル)[5] 253 Grass Sceptile (#254)
Sceptile Jukain (ジュカイン)[6] 254 Grass Mega Evolution A playable character in Pokkén Tournament and its counterpart. It is based on the Dilophosaurus.
Torchic Achamo (アチャモ)[4] 255 Fire Combusken (#256) It can scorch foes black with its fireballs it produces in its stomach. Its English name is a portmanteau of "torch" and "chick", as the latter alludes that Torchic is based on a baby chicken.
Combusken Wakashamo (ワカシャモ)[5] 256 Fire Fighting Blaziken (#257) It can produce about 100 kicks a second.
Blaziken Bashāmo (バシャーモ)[6] 257 Fire Fighting Mega Evolution A playable character in Pokkén Tournament and its counterrparts. It can leap high in the air and deliver amazing fiery kicks.
Mudkip Mizugorō (ミズゴロウ)[4] 258 Water Marshtomp (#259) The fin on its head acts as a radar for its surroundings. Even in muddy water, Mudkip can sense where it's going.
Marshtomp Numakurō (ヌマクロー)[5] 259 Water Ground Swampert (#260)
Swampert Ragurāji (ラグラージ)[6] 260 Water Ground Mega Evolution
Poochyena Pochiena (ポチエナ)[5] 261 Dark Mightyena (#262) It is the first Generation III Pokémon to be a pure-Dark type, and the second after Umbreon.
Mightyena Guraena (グラエナ)[7] 262 Dark End of evolution
Zigzagoon Jiguzaguma (ジグザグマ)[5] 263 Normal Linoone (#264) It is interested in everything, curiously wandering in a zigzag pattern.
Linoone Massuguma (マッスグマ)[8] 264 Normal End of evolution
Wurmple Kemusso (ケムッソ)[9] 265 Bug Silcoon (#266)
Cascoon (#268)
Silcoon Karasarisu (カラサリス)[8] 266 Bug Beautifly (#267)
Beautifly Agehanto (アゲハント)[6] 267 Bug Flying End of evolution Just put a potted flower outside and you'll see a Beautifly since its favorite food is nectar.
Cascoon Mayurudo (マユルド)[8] 268 Bug Dustox (#269)
Dustox Dokukeiru (ドクケイル)[8] 269 Bug Poison End of evolution It is attracted to light. It can also strip forests clean.
Lotad Hasubō (ハスボー)[10] 270 Water Grass Lombre (#271)
Lombre Hasuburero (ハスブレロ)[11] 271 Water Grass Ludicolo (#272)
Ludicolo Runpappa (ルンパッパ)[12] 272 Water Grass End of evolution
Seedot Tanebō (タネボー)[8] 273 Grass Nuzleaf (#274) The more it drinks, the more gloss it has.
Nuzleaf Konohana (コノハナ)[8] 274 Grass Dark Shiftry (#275)
Shiftry Dātengu (ダーテング)[4] 275 Grass Dark End of evolution Design inspired by the Japanese mythological creature Tengu.[13]
Taillow Subame (スバメ)[14] 276 Normal Flying Swellow (#277)
Swellow Ōsubame (オオスバメ)[6] 277 Normal Flying End of evolution
Wingull Kyamome (キャモメ)[8] 278 Water Flying Pelipper (#279)
Pelipper Perippā (ペリッパー)[6] 279 Water Flying End of evolution
Ralts Rarutosu (ラルトス)[8] 280 Psychic Fairy[nb 2] Kirlia (#281) It uses its horns to sense someone's emotions. When it feels threatened, it will hide and will not come out until the feeling dissipates.
Kirlia Kiruria (キルリア)[6] 281 Psychic Fairy[nb 2] Gardevoir (#282)
Gallade (#475)[nb 3]
The happier its Trainer feels, the happier and stronger it is. It will also dance at sunrises.
Gardevoir Sānaito (サーナイト)[15] 282 Psychic Fairy[nb 2] Mega Evolution If its Trainer is in danger, it will creates small black holes to protect them. Or when all else fails, it will even sacrifice itself for the sake of its Trainer.
Surskit Ametama (アメタマ)[8] 283 Bug Water Masquerain (#284)
Masquerain Amemōsu (アメモース)[16] 284 Bug Flying End of evolution To scare off predators or intimidate its foes, it will show off its wings which look like massive eyeballs.
Shroomish Kinokoko (キノココ)[17] 285 Grass Breloom (#286)
Breloom Kinogassa (キノガッサ)[12] 286 Grass Fighting End of evolution When it fights, its hands will stretch to massive lengths for maximum punch power.
Slakoth Namakero (ナマケロ)[18] 287 Normal Vigoroth (#288) It moves so little, its diet consists of only 3 leaves a day.
Vigoroth Yarukimono (ヤルキモノ)[6] 288 Normal Slaking (#289) After it evolves, it can't sit still anymore, it has to move somehow or else it will get very stressed and attack.
Slaking Kekkingu (ケッキング)[12] 289 Normal End of evolution Slaking has the highest base stat total of all Pokémon aside from Legendary Pokémon, Mythical Pokémon, and Mega Evolutions.
Nincada Tsuchinin (ツチニン)[8] 290 Bug Ground Ninjask (#291)
Shedinja (#292)
Ninjask Tekkanin (テッカニン)[8] 291 Bug Flying End of evolution
Shedinja Nukenin (ヌケニン)[8] 292 Bug Ghost End of evolution When a Nincada evolves into a Ninjask and there is an extra space in the player's party, a Shedinja is created from the Nincada's shed exoskeleton.[19] People say if you look in the hole in the back of its body, your soul will be stolen.
Whismur Gonyonyo (ゴニョニョ)[20] 293 Normal Loudred (#294) If it's safe you can barely hear it, even if you listen closely. If it's in danger, it will yell at an ear-splitting volume.
Loudred Dogōmu (ドゴーム)[8] 294 Normal Exploud (#295)
Exploud Bakuongu (バクオング)[21] 295 Normal End of evolution
Makuhita Makunoshita (マクノシタ)[14] 296 Fighting Hariyama (#297) Even if it gets knocked down, the power used for it to get back up is stored to use for its evolution.
Hariyama Hariteyama (ハリテヤマ)[22] 297 Fighting End of evolution
Azurill Ruriri (ルリリ)[18] 298 Normal Fairy[nb 4] Marill (#183)
Nosepass Nozupasu (ノズパス)[8] 299 Rock Probopass (#476) No matter what, two Nosepasses cannot face each other due to the fact their magnetic noses will always face north. A great Pokémon for campers.
Skitty Eneko (エネコ)[5] 300 Normal Delcatty (#301) Skitty will chase and play with any thing that moves, so it chases its tail a lot.
Delcatty Enekororo (エネコロロ)[6] 301 Normal End of evolution
Sableye Yamirami (ヤミラミ)[22] 302 Dark Ghost Mega Evolution Designed inspired by the Hopkinsville goblin, an alien-like creature reported to be seen in Kentucky in the 1950s.[13][19] It loves to eat gems, most of the gems are stolen by Carbink.
Mawile Kuchīto (クチート)[6] 303 Steel Fairy[nb 5] Mega Evolution Design inspired by the Japanese yōkai Futakuchi-onna, a woman said to have a second mouth on the back of her head in a cautionary tale about extreme dieting.[13] Its "second mouth" on the back of its head is actually two steel horns fused together. It will lure foes or prey in with its docile looking face, then use its massive jaws to bite and eat them.
Aron Kokodora (ココドラ)[6] 304 Steel Rock Lairon (#305) Arons love to eat metal as their diet consists of it. Sometimes it will eat railroad tracks and cause massive chaos.
Lairon Kodora (コドラ)[8] 305 Steel Rock Aggron (#306)
Aggron Bosugodora (ボスゴドラ)[16] 306 Steel Rock Mega Evolution
Meditite Asanan (アサナン)[23] 307 Fighting Psychic Medicham (#308)
Medicham Chāremu (チャーレム)[14] 308 Fighting Psychic Mega Evolution
Electrike Rakurai (ラクライ)[8] 309 Electric Manectric (#310)
Manectric Raiboruto (ライボルト)[22] 310 Electric Mega Evolution Design inspired by the mythological Japanese creature Raijū, a being composed purely of lightning said to take on many quadrupedal forms.[13]
Plusle Purasuru (プラスル)[14][24] 311 Electric No evolution It will cheer with sparks made from its body.
Minun Mainan (マイナン)[14] 312 Electric No evolution If things aren't going well, Minun will create a spark shower to help cheer on its teammates.
Volbeat Barubīto (バルビート)[8] 313 Bug No evolution
Illumise Irumīze (イルミーゼ)[25] 314 Bug No evolution
Roselia Rozeria (ロゼリア)[8] 315 Grass Poison Roserade (#407) If anyone tries to steal the flowers on its arms, they'll be met with a bunch of thorns on its arms.
Gulpin Gokurin (ゴクリン)[6] 316 Poison Swalot (#317) Most of its body consists of its powerful stomach, whose acid can dissolve anything.
Swalot Marunōmu (マルノーム)[8] 317 Poison End of evolution
Carvanha Kibania (キバニア)[8] 318 Water Dark Sharpedo (#319) Carvanha are based on the red piranha.[26] It can effortlessly rip holes in boats with one bite.
Sharpedo Samehadā (サメハダー)[18] 319 Water Dark Mega Evolution Sharpedo are based on sharks.[26] Nicknamed the "brutal Pokemon of the seas", Sharpedo will chase after ships and bite huge holes in them.
Wailmer Hoeruko (ホエルコ)[5] 320 Water Wailord (#321)
Wailord Hoeruō (ホエルオー)[27] 321 Water End of evolution
Numel Donmeru (ドンメル)[8] 322 Fire Ground Camerupt (#323) Numel is not smart. Although it can't feel much pain, it can't stand hunger for a second.
Camerupt Bakūda (バクーダ)[28] 323 Fire Ground Mega Evolution
Torkoal Kōtasu (コータス)[8] 324 Fire No evolution
Spoink Banebū (バネブー)[7] 325 Psychic Grumpig (#326) The reason it keeps bouncing on its tail is because it keeps its heart going. If it stops, it dies.
Grumpig Būpiggu (ブーピッグ)[8] 326 Psychic End of evolution
Spinda Patchīru (パッチール)[7] 327 Normal No evolution Because of randomly-generated spot patterns, there can exist 4,294,967,296 different variations of Spinda in the games. Junichi Masuda has noted that much planning and discussion had to be done to make this feasible in game, and because of this, Spinda has become a favorite Pokémon of his.[29]
Trapinch Nakkurā (ナックラー)[8] 328 Ground Vibrava (#329)
Vibrava Biburāba (ビブラーバ)[8] 329 Ground Dragon Flygon (#330)
Flygon Furaigon (フライゴン)[14] 330 Ground Dragon End of evolution A Mega Evolution was supposed to be in Omega Ruby and Alpha Sapphire, but they cancelled it due to design problems.[30]
Cacnea Sabonea (サボネア)[5] 331 Grass Cacturne (#332)
Cacturne Nokutasu (ノクタス)[4] 332 Grass Dark End of evolution It'll wait in deserts for travelers to faint, then it will strike.
Swablu Chirutto (チルット)[31] 333 Normal Flying Altaria (#334) It likes to land on people's head like a fluffy hat.
Altaria Chirutarisu (チルタリス)[14] 334 Dragon Flying Mega Evolution
Zangoose Zangūsu (ザングース)[32] 335 Normal No evolution Has a lifelong feud with Seviper.
Seviper Habunēku (ハブネーク)[5] 336 Poison No evolution It will automatically fight Zangoose, its rival, until something stops them or one runs away.
Lunatone Runatōn (ルナトーン)[8] 337 Rock Psychic No evolution
Solrock Sorurokku (ソルロック)[8] 338 Rock Psychic No evolution
Barboach Dojotchi (ドジョッチ)[8] 339 Water Ground Whiscash (#340) Barboach are based on the pond loach.[26]
Whiscash Namazun (ナマズン)[4] 340 Water Ground End of evolution The design of Whiscash was inspired by the mythological Namazu, a giant catfish said to cause earthquakes.[13]
Corphish Heigani (ヘイガニ)[5] 341 Water Crawdaunt (#342)
Crawdaunt Shizarigā (シザリガー)[6] 342 Water Dark End of evolution
Baltoy Yajiron (ヤジロン)[8] 343 Ground Psychic Claydol (#344)
Claydol Nendōru (ネンドール)[8] 344 Ground Psychic End of evolution
Lileep Rirīra (リリーラ)[8] 345 Rock Grass Cradily (#346)
Cradily Yureidoru (ユレイドル)[8] 346 Rock Grass End of evolution It will use its petals to grab and eat its prey.
Anorith Anopusu (アノプス)[8] 347 Rock Bug Armaldo (#348)
Armaldo Āmarudo (アーマルド)[8] 348 Rock Bug End of evolution
Feebas Hinbasu (ヒンバス)[8] 349 Water Milotic (#350) Feebas are based on the largemouth bass.[26]
Milotic Mirokarosu (ミロカロス)[33] 350 Water End of evolution Said to be the most beautiful Pokémon in the world, many pieces of beautiful artworks contains it. Milotic are based on the oarfish.[26]
Castform Powarun (ポワルン)[16] 351 Normal No evolution Capable of changing between its four forms depending on in-battle weather effects.
Kecleon Kakureon (カクレオン)[8] 352 Normal No evolution Although it can turn invisible, the red stripe can always be seen.
Shuppet Kagebōzu (カゲボウズ)[8] 353 Ghost Banette (#354)
Banette Jupetta (ジュペッタ)[22] 354 Ghost Mega Evolution Banette's fictional origin story states that it used to be a plush doll that was thrown away by a child and that its "feelings of hatred were so strong that it came to life to seek revenge."[19]
Duskull Yomawaru (ヨマワル)[8] 355 Ghost Dusclops (#356) The design of Duskull and its evolution are inspired by mummies and the Japanese ghost Chōchin-obake.[19] It can go through any wall, no matter how thick it may be, to chase people until sunrise, at which time the chase is abandoned.
Dusclops Samayōru (サマヨール)[8] 356 Ghost Dusknoir (#477) It is said that anything that goes into its hollow body will never be seen again.
Tropius Toropiusu (トロピウス)[32] 357 Grass Flying No evolution
Chimecho Chirīn (チリーン)[7] 358 Psychic End of evolution
Absol Abusoru (アブソル)[5] 359 Dark Mega Evolution It can tell when horrible disasters are about to come because it can sense them with its fine hairs.
Wynaut Sōnano (ソーナノ)[7] 360 Psychic Wobbuffet (#202) Don't look at its always smiling face to tell if its mad, look at its tail. If it's mad, its will be slamming on the ground.
Snorunt Yukiwarashi (ユキワラシ)[8] 361 Ice Glalie (#362)
Froslass (#478)[nb 6]
Glalie Onigōri (オニゴーリ)[28] 362 Ice Mega Evolution
Spheal Tamazarashi (タマザラシ)[8] 363 Ice Water Sealeo (#364) When its time to eat, they tend to clap in appreciation. Therefore, its dinnertimes are quite noisy.
Sealeo Todogurā (トドグラー)[8] 364 Ice Water Walrein (#365) It likes to bounce things on its nose. Sometimes, it will even balance Spheals.
Walrein Todozeruga (トドゼルガ)[8] 365 Ice Water End of evolution
Clamperl Pāruru (パールル)[8] 366 Water Huntail (#367)
Gorebyss (#368)
Huntail Hantēru (ハンテール)[8] 367 Water End of evolution Huntail are based on the onejaw.[26] When hunting, it lures prey in with its fish-like tail, then savagely rips them apart.
Gorebyss Sakurabisu (サクラビス)[8] 368 Water End of evolution Although is quite pretty to some, it is very cruel. It will insert the very thin mouth it has into its prey and drink them dry. Gorebyss are based on the snipe eel.[26]
Relicanth Jīransu (ジーランス)[8] 369 Water Rock No evolution An ancient Pokémon that has been around for millions of years, Relicanths actually haven't changed. Relicanth are based on the coelecanth.[26]
Luvdisc Rabukasu (ラブカス)[34] 370 Water No evolution Various critics consider Luvdisc among the most "useless" and "lazily designed" Pokémon.[35][36][37][38] Luvdisc are based on the kissing gourami.[26] When two people are out dating on the beach, you can tell they really love each other if Luvdiscs appear.
Bagon Tatsubei (タツベイ)[8] 371 Dragon Shelgon (#372) It has many dreams about being able to fly, so it tries to in doomed efforts by throwing itself off of high cliffs. In return, its head becomes really hard, to bash its foes' skulls in.
Shelgon Komorū (コモルー)[8] 372 Dragon Salamence (#373) Waiting to evolve again, Shelgon usually moves quite fast. However, if its in cold places, its movements turn sluggish.
Salamence Bōmanda (ボーマンダ)[12] 373 Dragon Flying Mega Evolution Now able to fly like it once had dreamed of doing as a Bagon, it flies very high, to see how high it can go.
Beldum Danbaru (ダンバル)[8] 374 Steel Psychic Metang (#375) Instead of blood coursing through its veins, it has grains of metal rushing through.
Metang Metangu (メタング)[8] 375 Steel Psychic Metagross (#376) When two Beldums fuse, the result is a Metang.
Metagross Metagurosu (メタグロス)[28] 376 Steel Psychic Mega Evolution Metagross is a result of four Beldums or two Metangs. It eats through its mouth on the bottom of its stomach.
Regirock Rejirokku (レジロック)[39] 377 Rock No evolution If it's hurt, it will attach rocks to repair itself that scientists found out come from different parts of the world.
Regice Rejiaisu (レジアイス)[32] 378 Ice No evolution Regice is made of the coldest and thickest ice in the world. Magma and lava won't even partially melt it because it has the ability to cool down the air by 60 degrees.
Registeel Rejisuchiru (レジスチル)[39] 379 Steel No evolution The metal its made of is an unknown type of metal that is the hardest and most scratch-resistant, and has the highest melting point of any other metal in the world. In fact, it is so scratch-resistant that not even fire, cannon shots, or diamonds can hurt it.
Latias Ratiasu (ラティアス)[5] 380 Dragon Psychic Mega Evolution Part of the Eon duo, Latias can fly faster than a fighter jet, turn invisible, and can understand human speech.
Latios Ratiosu (ラティオス)[5] 381 Dragon Psychic Mega Evolution The other half of the Eon duo, Latios is very similar to its counterpart. Its a bit better though when it comes to power.
Kyogre Kaiōga (カイオーガ)[23][40] 382 Water Primal Reversion Legends tell of it expanding the seas. It had a devastatingly powerful fight with Groudon over control of land until Rayquaza stopped them.
Groudon Gurādon (グラードン)[14] 383 Ground Primal Reversion It can expand the land continuously. It had a destructive with Kyogre over rule of the land until Rayquaza stopped it.
Rayquaza Rekkūza (レックウザ)[41] 384 Dragon Flying Mega Evolution It feeds on meteorites to fuel its Mega Evolution while it lives in the ozone layer. Once it came down to stop the massive fight between the powerful Groudon and the mighty Kyogre.
Jirachi Jirāchi (ジラーチ)[18] 385 Steel Psychic No evolution Legends have it that Jirachi sleeps every 1,000 years and if you write your wishes on the tags on its forehead, it might grant them.
Deoxys Deokishisu (デオキシス)[41] 386 Psychic No evolution Deoxys is capable of changing between four "forms"—Normal, Attack, Defense, and Speed—each of which differs by base stat values, effort value yield, and appearance.[42] In the Game Boy Advance games, Deoxys' forme changes depending on the game it is used in; subsequent games allow players to freely select each form by interacting with meteorites found in specific in-game locations. Deoxys is an alien that was born when a crystal had been hit with UV rays.

Reception[edit]

Alex Carlson of Hardcore Gamer wrote in 2014 that the third generation of Pokémon games was not well received by fans of the series, with some people calling the generation the "worst in the series history".[2] This was in part because Ruby and Sapphire did not allow players to transfer in their Pokémon from previous generations, and, because of this, many older Pokémon were completely unavailable in the games until Pokémon FireRed and LeafGreen were released a few years later.[43] Meanwhile, many of the new Pokémon designs, such as those for Torchic, Feebas, Luvdisc, Castform, and Clamperl, were criticized for being unoriginal.[2][43][44]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ Details on Pokémon names, National Pokédex numbers, types, and evolutions are obtained from The Pokémon Company International's online Pokédex.[3]
  2. ^ a b c Prior to X and Y, Ralts, Kirlia, and Gardevoir were pure Psychic-types.
  3. ^ Only male Kirlia are capable of evolving into Gallade; however, both male and female Kirlia can become Gardevoir.
  4. ^ Prior to X and Y, Azurill was pure Normal-type.
  5. ^ Prior to X and Y, Mawile was a pure Steel-type.
  6. ^ Only female Snorunt are capable of evolving into Froslass; however, both male and female Snorunt can become Glalie.

References[edit]

  1. ^ Merrick, Joe (2015-11-05). "Feature: A Pokémon Retrospective: Generation 3 - 2002 to 2006". Nintendo Life.
  2. ^ a b c Carlson, Alex (2014-05-13). "How Ruby and Sapphire Changed the Pokemon Series Forever". Hardcore Gamer.
  3. ^ "Pokédex". The Pokémon Company International. 2015. Retrieved October 19, 2015.
  4. ^ a b c d e f "キメわざポケモンキッズDP4". Bandai Co., Ltd. (via WebCite). December 2009. Archived from the original on 28 July 2010. Retrieved 28 July 2010.
  5. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m "キメわざポケモンキッズ". Bandai Co., Ltd. (via WebCite). October 2005. Archived from the original on 28 July 2010. Retrieved 28 July 2010.
  6. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m "キメわざポケモンキッズ4". Bandai Co., Ltd. (via WebCite). July 2006. Archived from the original on 28 July 2010. Retrieved 28 July 2010.
  7. ^ a b c d e "丸美屋ゲットシール". Marumiya (via WebCite). December 2009. Retrieved 30 March 2012.
  8. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao ap aq ar as at au av aw ax ay "Battle Dictionary" (PDF). The Pokémon Company International. Retrieved 1 February 2016.
  9. ^ "第4776810号". 4 June 2004. Archived from the original on 28 July 2010.IPDL
  10. ^ "第4710776号". 19 September 2003. Archived from the original on 28 July 2010.IPDL
  11. ^ "第4702101号". 22 August 2003. Archived from the original on 28 July 2010.IPDL
  12. ^ a b c d "キメわざポケモンキッズ8". Bandai Co., Ltd. (via WebCite). March 2008. Archived from the original on 28 July 2010. Retrieved 28 July 2010.
  13. ^ a b c d e Lucas Sullivan (February 8, 2014). "17 Pokemon based on real-world mythology". GamesRadar. Future plc. Retrieved January 27, 2016.
  14. ^ a b c d e f g h "キメわざポケモンキッズ2". Bandai Co., Ltd. (via WebCite). January 2006. Archived from the original on 28 July 2010. Retrieved 28 July 2010.
  15. ^ "Pokemon 2014 Bandai Pokemon Kids X Y Mega Lucario Series Mega Gardevoir Figure". Retrieved 16 Apr 2017.
  16. ^ a b c "ポケットモンスター アドバンスジェネレーション みずピタシール2 ポケモン". Amada Printing Mfg.Co.ltd. Retrieved 1 Jan 2017.
  17. ^ "第4631177号". 20 December 2002. Archived from the original on 28 July 2010.IPDL
  18. ^ a b c d "キメわざポケモンキッズ5". Bandai Co., Ltd. (via WebCite). October 2006. Archived from the original on 28 July 2010. Retrieved 28 July 2010.
  19. ^ a b c d Gudmundson, Carolyn (2011-10-25). "A tribute to Ghost-type Pokemon". GamesRadar.
  20. ^ "第4702099号". 22 August 2003. Archived from the original on 28 July 2010.IPDL
  21. ^ "キメわざポケモンキッズDP3". Bandai Co., Ltd. (via WebCite). June 2009. Archived from the original on 28 July 2010. Retrieved 28 July 2010.
  22. ^ a b c d "ポケモンプリントギャラリー". Canon. Archived from the original on 2 November 2014. Retrieved 2 November 2014.
  23. ^ a b "キメわざポケモンキッズ6". Bandai Co., Ltd. (via WebCite). March 2007. Archived from the original on 28 July 2010. Retrieved 28 July 2010.
  24. ^ "第4699119号". 8 August 2003. Archived from the original on 28 July 2010.IPDL
  25. ^ "第4620428号". 15 November 2002. Archived from the original on 28 July 2010.IPDL
  26. ^ a b c d e f g h i Mendes, Augusto B.; Guimarães, Felipe V.; Eirado-Silva, Clara B. P.; Silva, Edson P. (2017). "The ichthyological diversity of Pokémon" (PDF). Journal of Geek Studies. 4 (1): 39–67. ISSN 2359-3024. Retrieved July 12, 2019.
  27. ^ "キメわざポケモンキッズDP". Bandai Co., Ltd. (via WebCite). December 2008. Archived from the original on 28 July 2010. Retrieved 28 July 2010.
  28. ^ a b c "ポケモンステッカー バトルピースコレクションXY2". Takara Tomy Arts. Retrieved 1 January 2017.
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  30. ^ Life, Nintendo (23 April 2015). "Flygon Was Once Going to Receive a Mega Evolution". Nintendo Life. Retrieved 3 April 2020.
  31. ^ "Pokémon Double-Battle Seal Retsuden". Ensky. Retrieved 1 January 2017.
  32. ^ a b c "キメわざポケモンキッズDP5". Bandai Co., Ltd. (via WebCite). May 2010. Archived from the original on 28 July 2010. Retrieved 28 July 2010.
  33. ^ "Milokaross with You". Pokémon with You. Retrieved 21 Nov 2016.
  34. ^ "Fashion From Alola". Pokemon Center. Retrieved 2 December 2016.
  35. ^ Casti, Taylor (February 22, 2014). "These 20 Pokemon Will Make You Think Twice Before Trying To Catch 'Em All". The Huffington Post. Retrieved March 6, 2014.
  36. ^ Bailey, Kat (October 9, 2013). "The Worst Pokemon of All Time". IGN. Retrieved March 6, 2014.
  37. ^ Devries, Jack (May 2, 2011). "Reader's Choice: The 10 Most Hated Pokemon". IGN.
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